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laden was shot in the head. should we release them? i don't know. >> obama: photos of someone being shot in the head floating around. >> cenk: let 'em go, let 'em go. and historic as usual, global warming all over the united states and now it's costing business in mississippi. and then we have a person who is an activist for the dream act and then all of a sudden her mother gets picked up by the authorities. get a look at this reaction. [ sobbing ] >> cenk: she's going to be on the show today. and then finally here we go again, another republican talking about legitimate rape. >> it is true. we tell couples all the time who are having trouble consuming because of the woman not ovulating, just relax. >> cenk: now wait until you find out the number of women who get pregnant because of rape in america. it's a stunning number. this is a stunning show. go time. [ ♪ music ♪ ] >> cenk: all right we got some good news about afghanistan, and the good news is we're leaving. president obama met with hamid karzai, the leader of afghanistan. >> the forces i have ordered to afghanistan have served
, we'll give it to you to do the background check and give it to you to sell things we don't want sold at gun shows. they think they will bring the business to them. get those groups on board. if you have wal-mart and bass pro shoppous have a conservative shopper there. it's an interesting tactic. make a quick point. the obama administration is selectively picks its issues it wants to go after and the one it doesn't. arizona decided they had their own immigration law. the department of justice says no, no, you can't do that. we'll sue you. arizona sues arizona. they will enforce the federal law, not the arizona law. pot in colorado, pot in washington state, you have your own law there. we'll look the other way on your law there. because they don't care about it. >> andrea: california. >> eric: not so much california. but the point they want guns. they want to go after guns so they will find a way, find an tissue go and really beef up the gun control. >> andrea: they also shrekively picked their allies, bob, right? >> bob: what administration doesn't pick issues they want to go after? >
look unprepared in any way? don't be ridiculous. representative john yarmouth coming up on the big show today. we're getting a serious gun control debate in this country. how about that. >> we are. we're going to have the conversation. the idea is to keep the momentum going. people are outraged after newtown that it is time to do something. we have to keep the momentum going in order to get something done. >> stephanie: i thought wow gabby giffords and her husband a lot of the stuff they said -- >> powerful. >> stephanie: both gun owners, both second amendment people but just -- who more powerfully can make that case? >> 11 mass shootings since tucson. >> stephanie: i know. we'll get into all of it. here she is, jacki schechner in the current news center. >> good morning, everybody. vice president biden is holding a meeting at the white house today with victims' groups and gun safety organizations. this is the next in a series of meetings. that administration officials are having with stakeholders as they look at recommendations to hand to the president by the end of the month on how we
that doesn't work and people don't like to work together. we tried an experiment and so far so good. hey say. >> host: why did it work for so long? >> guest: we think it worked because a similarity of work ethics. we both love to research and report. we love to research and report and we were of sound mind and it makes for a sound mind that is hard for all of us but it was similar work habits, we believed down deep in fairness, government, private interest, not always treat the average person fairly and we sort of realize that early on in the partnership and one way or another, writing about that ever since. >> host: donald bartlett was your first project for the philadelphia inquirer? >> federal housing administration, and it was a fascinating project that dragged on for two years. >> guest: they thought they were going to put together for three months and we wrote some articles after three months and these in turn generated tremendous response. poor people were being sold defective houses and the federal government was insuring them and they would collapse after a month or two at the same
in journalism. sometimes they don't like to work together, but we tried to experiment. so far so good, as they say. >> host: why did it work for so long? >> guest: we think it worked because a similarity of work ethics. we both love to research and report. in effect, we both say that means we are of sound mind. nighter it means we like to -- nighter one likes to ride because that also means we are sound mind. similar work habits. i think a belief down deep of fairness in government and some case private interests and not always treat the average person fairly, and we sort of realize that early on in the partnership one way or another we have been writing about that ever since. >> host: donald barlett, the remember what your first project for the philadelphia enquirer was in 1971? >> guest: oh, yes. federal housing administration, fha. it was the fascinating project because it dragged on for two years. >> guest: they thought there were going to put this together for about three months, and we wrote some articles after three months, and it generated a tremendous response. what happened
not little scratches and cuts. it looks like defensive wounds and i don't know how anybody could overlook that. as far as the idea that drawing dealers came to collect money from her. if you you remember on your show in the 1990s when i made the sensational claim that we had proof that whitney houston was being threatened by her drug dealer with death because she wasn't paying for her drugs that was before anybody knew that whitney was taking drugs. all this was borne out because whitney admitted she had been taking drugs since 1992. when she died her yearly intake of drugs was $230,000 and there were numerous cases not just that we claimed of h her being approached by drug dealers and threatened with physical harm and death and in one case bobby brown was kidnapped. there was a whole book written about this incident. he was kidnapped by a gang called the preacher gang and they tied him up naked, beat him, tortured him, pointed guns at his head and then had him call whitney and say you better bring $400,000 or we are going to kill your boyfriend. >> rod wheeler, former well known homicide
are current owners of weapons. we don't believe that this epidemic is affecting our whole country, just the people who already own guns are buying more. >> geraldo: i don't know if that is true. in december, there were more federal criminal background checks done than in any previous month. but let's even if it is people who own guns, i mean everyone flocking to the stores, does that give you pause, margo? >> well, of course, we are worried about the proliferation of guns in our country. i don't really understand the necessity for these military style weapons and i know that even the majority, 74% of nra members don't understand the need for these types of weapons. >> geraldo: now, you have a march planned on washington for what date? >> january 29. >> geraldo: january 29. >> ten days prior to that, larry, your group is holding its national gun appreciation day. what is the the idea? >> the idea is very much in the line with chick-fil-a appreciation day. we are asking people to go out and celebrate the second amendment by going to your gun store or local gun range or local gun show and
try to take our firearms. >> i personally don't think there's any need for that kind of weaponry. >> enough is enough. >> enough is enough. >> when it can happen to children in a classroom, it's time to say -- >> enough. >>> enough. one word from former congresswoman gabrielle giffords today as she and her husband launch a campaign to combat gun violence in this country. the move comes as bells tolled in tucson marking the second anniversary of a shooting that killed six people and left the congresswoman critically wounded. it comes as victims and their families relive more gut-wrenching testimony at the preliminary hearing for the gunman charged in the colorado movie theater massacre. and it comes after giffords and her husband, mark kelly, traveled to newtown, connecticut, to meet with families of the victims of last month's elementary school massacre in which 20 children and 6 teachers were shot and killed. >> first couple that we spoke to, dad took out his cell phone and showed us a picture of his daughter, and i just about lost it. >> enough. >> in a usa today op-ed, they wr
we don't let frequent heartburn come between us and what we love. so if you're one of them people who gets heartburn and then treats day afr day... block the acid with prilosec otc and don't get heartburn in the first place! [ male announcer ] e pill eachmorning. 24 hours. zero heartbur trust duracell to power their donated toys? duralock power preserve. it locks in power for up to 10 years in storage guaranteed. duracell with duralock. trusted everywhere. >>> can you believe he was almost president. he is totally devoid of any moral outlook at all. it's horrible. now he is rehe vealed as someone who goes for the short money and someone who goes for the couple p change. >> and worse, somebody who it in bed with baby killers. >> is al gore really in bed with baby killers? welcome to the program, everybody. i'm geraldo rivera. in 2013 has so far been a good year and a bad year for the former vice president. first of all, he became a very rich man after selling his hard left cable channel current tv to al-jazeera a for $500 million. that is where o'reilly's baby killer criticism come
eak. i don't know. eight, ten years. i couldn't tell ya' but things were a lot less expensive back then. if you're 50 or over you should take a new look at your auto insurance. you may be overpaying. actually that makes a lot of sense. old policy. old rates. and thanks to your experience behind the wheel, you might save $350 by switching to the aarp auto insurance program from the hartford. plus, you'll get benefits that reward your driving record, like our promise that you won't be dropped. wait, you won't drop me, seriously? that's right, you won't be dropped. and, if you know anyone who's been dropped by their insurance company, you know that's a hassle you don't need. especially these days. plus you'll get recovercare, which helps you pay for everyday needs like housecleaning, lawn care and pet services if you're injured in an accident. so my auto insurance is going to help pay the housecleaning if i'm injured? did you say lawn care? and if i can't walk my dog, they'll help me pay someone to do it for me? call the number on your screen to switch to the aarp auto insurance progr
. now, the president has said initially, i want this done in january. i want it on my desk and i don't want a lot of delay, but now there's word from capitol hill, there are additional reasons to push this and fast. so, and those are what? >> well, the what is currently congress is in the process of being overloaded. the president has controversial nominees for key posts, particularly chuck hagel, that he's going to have to deal with for secretary of defense. we have the budget, we have the debt ceiling looming. we have the legislation that's basically funding the government in the be absence of a budget. we have all of these things that are coming up. the government shutdown clock is already running and all of this stuff is going on. jamming firearms legislation, anything that addresses gun control, which remains restrictions on guns remain politically unpopular, people are-- feel good about restricting access for the mentally ill, america remains mostly, and it remains daunting. >> megyn: initially we were told they were looking at everything. am some people are looking at things o
,some -- somewhere between 3 and 8 million more will lose their homes if we don't do something. it's not in the rearview mirror, in fact, it's out in front of us. there's lots of con we think sos, obviously. first and foremost, it's the families themselves who are disrupted and taken from their homes, and it's worth just thinking about these numbers for a second. i mean, we're talking about three or four or five million more families, that's as many as 20 million more americans. why it's a problem, mike also alluded to, when you're underwater, your behavior changes. you don't spend as much money on anything. the only thing you consume more of, by the way, is health care. because under the stress, you find when you look at those numbers, that's the thing that goes up. so the costs are significant both to the family, but i'd argue to society and, obviously, to the communities in which these people live. foreclosures cost both hard dollars and soft dollars. there are property tax issues, so i say the consequences are felt by all of us. >> mr. miller, do you have anything to add to tha
to carry. i personal hi don't think there is any need for that kind of weaponry on the streets, and particularly around the schools in america. i believe that we've got to take a serious look. i understand everybody's desire to have whatever they want. but we've got to protect our children. we've got to protect our police. we've got to protect our population. >> compare mcchrystal's comments from those from the other side. >> 1776 will commence again if you try to take our firearms. it doesn't matter how many lems you get out there on the street, begging for them to have their guns taken. we will not relinquish them. do you understand? >> the lines are being drawn. members of the right wing fringe are using fear and fantasy to end the debate over gun legislation. a caller to my radio show this afternoon sounded more sensible. this gentleman is a gunowner and hunter from kansas, the middle of the country. >> i am appalled as a gunowner and an ethical sportsman, i am appalled by the level of gun violence in this country. gunowners ought to be leading the charge to end this gun vi
, at least across the country. they tell us they don't have a count of how many adults may have died. but the cdc estimates flu kills an average of 24,000 people a year. health experts say it's too soon to predict whether this year will be above average, but it certainly started way early. jonathan serrie is live in atlanta, home to the cdc. any word on an end to this? it sounds like it's getting better down south. >> well, you know, that's the strange thing. although flu is widespread in most states, there are early reports suggesting that flu activity may actually be decreasing in some parts of the country. including parts of the south. that could simply be because of lower reporting. people usually put off doctor visits during the holidays except in extreme emergencies. cdc officials say they need a couple more weeks before they can say for sure whether flu activity is actually decreasing in these parts of the country. shep. >> shepard: vaccine supply plentiful, right? >> it is plentiful but so -- there is so much demand for the vaccine now that the cdc is receiving reports of spo
it clear that the democtic priorities called for even higher tax hikes. >> i don't think that democrats are saying that we aren't having spending cuts. we have agreed to over a trillion dollars in cuts in the budget control act. so we all know how we proceed has to be in three parts. revenue and growth to bring money into the teasury in cuts in establishing our priorities in a way that does not harm her future. >> our congressman joins us tonight to discuss the battles over the debt and gun control and immigration and whether the republicans have thehe guts and will to fight this president on those issues. the unemployment rate remaining flat. washington talking about everything right now but jobs. we have a guest to talk about jobs coming out. and new york's puam county. publishing the names and locations of gun owners. is the right to privacy overridden by a newspaper's ideology? we will take that us tonight. our first guest says that president obama's deman that do not be used in the bargaining is absolutely critical. our spding is out of control and the houshas the leverage of contr
health agency for the federal government, makes recommendations, but they don't mandate. host: historic in the washington times. the headline is -- it says, how do we adequately respond? is there a role for the federal government to respond to the number of outbreaks that we are seeing? guest: the federal government is very much involved. the cbc is an extraordinary agency that does tracking, that provides in certain situations where vaccinations, for example with individual that don't have access to vaccination, the n.i.h plays a major role in development of vaccines. if you are asking does the federal government have a role or make a contribution to the tracking, control, and treatment and prevention of influenza? the answer is yes. they invest a considerable amount of resources. host: let's go back to your role in coming up with some sort of concoction of this vaccination. how do you determine that? guest: it is interesting that when you get a seasonal -- every know, very productive. this year looks like it will be severe. when you look back currencies no influenza, you can get a pre
i don't find rembrandts. >> good luck, man. >>> coming up next after the break, who wants to sell you a personal stomach pump? this story is wild. that's coming up later. >>> and the restaurants that allow you to cheat on your diet without you knowing. the deception we uncovered on the menu. you're watching "world news now." [♪...] >> i've been training all year for the big race in chicago, but i can only afford one trip. and i just found out my best friend is getting married in l.a. there's no way i'm missing that. then i heard about hotwire and i realized i could actually afford both trips. see, when really nice hotels have unsold rooms, they use hotwire to fill them. so i got my four-star hotels for half-price! >> men: ♪ h-o-t-w-i-r-e ♪ hotwire.com >> announcer: save big on car rentals too, from $12.95 a day. before the sneeze, help protect with a spray. before the tissue, help defend with a wipe. before the cold & flu season, help prevent with lysol. because when you have 10 times more protection with each hand wash... and kill 99.9% of germs around the house with each s
of the store. antioch police were here taking down any information. but we don't know any suspects' descriptions at this point. but at this moment, the clerk refused medical attention. he's working this morning. he says that he's a little bit spooked out by what happened. but he will continue to work until the owner gets here. roughly around 9:00 this morning. he also says he just started this job about a week ago. we're live in antioch, brian flores, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> police in gilroy are looking for a man they say tried to pick up an 11-year-old girl walking home. it happened on monterey road last week. police say the man offered her a ride but when another driver saw what was happening. he took off. police say the man was driving a ford green 2000 astrovan. the suspect is described as an hispanic man between 50 to 60 years old with short black here and a mustache. >>> petaluma police are also investigating a similar incident. yesterday, a 14-year-old girl reported that a man asked her to get into his car just outside westside elementary school. police say the girl kept wa
between the pictures and the video. >> we don't show the hostage video. we are using the still pictures. but i am curious, when you look at the picture, do you have any doubt whatsoever that that's your husband. >> no. no. not at all. that is my husband. >> it was -- it was suggested by secretary of state clinton, at least a year ago, maybe almost 2 years ago, that he was being held in south asia. there was a suggestion that he might be held in pakistan, held by terrorists. do you know why she thought that? >> the email came from pakistan. that's why i believe we started looking at the possibility. but i don't believe that he is there. i believe he is still in iran. >> when you say email, you mean the email with those photos, is that right? >> correct. >> i know that an effort was made to try to find the source of the email. did you get any information at all as to who might have sent them to you? >> no. the email address was used one time and one time only. >> was it an email to you directly or to member else? >> it was directly to me. >> so, i mean, i guess that either -- i assume tha
armed conflict that is engaging so many governments? i don't have the answer to that, but what i do know is we better understand how it even works. it not just about denying both to 1325. they probably also did 1325. lipservice is a very interesting thing to study. and we have that work now a blatant example of saint lipservice to a major u.n. was aleutian that they are obligated to abide by and many of them voted for and yet, without seeing any embarrassment to help negotiate a process that shut women not to room. so i am going to and at that point and we can have a good conversation. yes, please stand. [inaudible] >> we need mics. there you go. jump ahead here. >> i work for a women's international league for peace and freedom and cynthia has been a long-time member and influencer of our work. for almost 98 years old of a women's peace organization that was started of women that came together to add world war i. you might know jane addams and our comrade, but it has continued in the work continues not only at an international level, but a local level. our colleagues in congo, for examp
by two other individuals. >> who? >> i don't know who they were. i couldn't pick them out in a police lineup. >> reporter: she also lied to the lead detective investigating alexander's murder. the day after his body was found, she told him she hadn't seen her ex in months. >> it was around april that you left, right? you haven't been back in town since then? >> no, i haven't at all. >> reporter: when faced with a mountain of forensic evidence, arias finally admitted she was the killer, but says she did it to protect herself. >> in just two minutes, jodi had to make a choice. she would either live or she would die. >> reporter: prosecutors say it's nonsense, that jodi arias stalked her victim long after they broke up, that she flew into a jealous rage when she found out he was dating other women. they say she snapped these pictures of travis alexander posing in the shower, then pulled out a knife and attacked him. >> when you say they weren't up to the bones, it means that they stopped there or did the knife blade continue past the bone? >> they appear to all have been stopped by the b
volunteered to go to vietnam? >> i don't think that's a relevant issue. i think it's quite noble and honorable that he did so. i think if you asked his friend, say, senator mccain, who also went to vietnam and suffered quite horribly, they have a different view about the exercise. >> fair enough. about american power. ifill: do you think that that vietnam experience and how it has influenced whatever his thinking is today is a good thing or a bad thing? >> i would say in senator hagel's case it has been a profound... it has had a profound impact on him. he's the first generation of what you might call the vietnam syndrome. he's scared of the use of force abroad. i would just suggest that since world war ii i think the order that we have known, the prosperous more or less peaceful order that we have known as been because of the exercise of american power abroad. i think senator hagel was wrong on iraq. he's wrong on afghanistan. and i think these are very dangerous times. he's in fact in serious disagreement with the president. the president made it very clear that if iran does not stop its nuc
on the maze that's right in the front, in the center. and i don't know if you've ever been to this place. you have to stop in and walk this maze because it is very much like what it's like to be out in the desert. where you start walking along and you see where you are going eventually. you see the center spot and you know where you are going to be, except you are going away from it and then toward it and then away from it and all the way around it and then away from it again and back toward it. that's what it's like walking out in the desert in the deep cliffs, in the dunes where you want to go there but there's not a route from here to there. if you had a gps it wouldn't really work because it would point a straight line from here to there because there's a cliff face and to get down you have to go down a series of ledges and to get up you have to go down a narrow canyon where there's a big boulder jammed into the bottom. every place has this backward trail, this labyrinth, leading you around. i was walking arpd this maze for about an hour before coming here and it does the same kind of thi
to do so for the overall u.s. economy, james. >> you know, you don't know. there's a lot of talk about letting it happen and the fiscal cliff that actually go over the cliff. on this one i'm a little less certain and a lot of times an event has to happen. ari will remember this well. remember, the talk first went down and the stock market lost 71 point and they came back in and it went up. i'm beginning to sense -- obviously i don't notice, that something bad might have to happen in order to get this reconciled and both sides are digging in pretty hard here. >> boehner in "the wall street journal" the other day actually said this. i'll read it to you, ari. it wasn't until literally last week that the white house brought up replacing the sequester. they were always counting on us to bring this to the table. the sequester is as much leverage as we're going to get. how big of a deal is this going to be? in other words, sequestration, the force, domestic spending cuts. they delayed it for two months but it will go into effect unless something is done. >> the sequester is the issue that rep
there are -- the republican leaders don't want a huge fight over the debt ceiling. but the rank-and-file members do. so how they navigate that is going to have a huge impact on how this plays out, but it's going to be a tremendous fight. and the idea that the president's going to not get to negotiate over the debt ceiling, it's not going to happen. >> well, to that end, what carol's saying, david, there are some in the gop who have suggested a partial government shutdown may be needed to get the spending cuts that they want. do you think that's where we're headed? >> well, i think it's very possible. if you look at how the fiscal cliff played out, as carol noted, republicans didn't get a number of things they were shooting for on their end. so politically, as well as substantively, the fiscal cliff, the debt ceiling i should say, then becomes their next avenue for being able to extract what they want out of the administration in terms of spending cuts and paring down the size and scope of government. if you look at this from a republican's point of view, not only do they want to get things substantively be
at the end of the day of the i agree with first read, barring something we don't know of already, he'll be confirmed for several reasons. >> you say the second term question about president obama in your piece, why didn't he do more to build the relationship required to govern in an era of polarization. a lot of people would look at this pick, well-admired vietnam vet to come into the post. and see that as someone who's trying to meld the aisle and blur the lines. why is there such a distinction that's being drawn up by the right over this pick? >> well, the right doesn't like anything the president does. her hoping to damage the president politically. if they can make it tough and stop hagel, it would damage the president politically. i don't think it's going to work. i think hagel will be confirmed. on the broader personal issue, any -- there's one of the big differences between a good president and great president is his ability to be able to find common ground with enemies and find a way in which making his mark on history, making his mark on the country can be seen as a win also
fled to theirnative countries, many liyansare inidig. some are openly hiding in libya because they don't fear an immediate arrest. so while this attack happened in benghazi, there were huge militant groups operating within the country and traveling freely into libya. >> ifill: if this is true that there were dozens of suspects, some of them -- people are keeping an eye on them in different countries, who is in charge of this investigation? >> well, it's a libyan-led investigation but the problem is the libyans who are in charge of the investation some of the have only ben i secity operations for a year. and they're not really experienced on how to conduct such a complex investigation. while they're working with the f.b.i. this happened within the jurisdiction of benghazi and therefore the libyans have the authority over the case unless the libyan cans pull the case together it makes it hard for courts in other countries like tunisia to build a case because it hinges on what the libyans are able to pull together in terms of evidence, witnesses and all that has been exceptionally difficu
card, oh by the way, harry reid, you don't have to pass a budget this three years. this is crazy. martha: you don't hear too much about it. who will end up paying? congressman jordan joins us next. bill: will be another great fight. look at this too, what are the little dots at bottom of the screen stretching on the horizon? what does this have to do with superstorm sandy? we'll tell you. martha: new concerns whether president obama's pick for defense secretary might signal a return to a troubling time in u.s. history. we're going to talk about that. bill and i will be right after . [ fishing rod casting line, marching band playing ] [ male announcer ] the rhythm of life. [ whistle blowing ] where do you hear that beat? campbell's healthy request soup lets you hear it... in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. great taste. mmm... [ male announcer ] sounds good. it's amazing what soup can do. martha: well back in court more than one year after the most high-profile murder trial in recent history. casey anthony acquitted of murdering her 2-year-old little girl, kaley,
. >> i won't accept it. it's blood money. and i think people wanting their homes back, they don't want, you know, a few pennies thrown at them like they're trash. >> reporter: federal regulators argue this set ament speeds payments and helps borrowers who don't have to prove they were actually harmed. still, many consumer groups are critical saying it enables banks to sweep abuses under the rug. what one called a get out of jail free card. >> what tells you the most is the homeowners who have been victimized will not get significant compensation. >> if the $3.3 billion in cash in the settlement were divided equally, the average payment would be $868.42. the spokesman for the bank says this settlement compensates any remaining consumers that may have been harmed and hopefully will lift clouds over the banks so they can lend more and help the housing market recover. >> that was lisa myers reporting. for more on all this we go to cnbc's jeff cutmore in london. pretty expensive day for bank of america. they reached an $11 billion agreement with fannie mae over troubled loans. >> yeah, abso
of myself. and i don't care if i ever see that son of a [ bleep ] again." that's powerful. >> strong words. what about his charity? any hope for livestrong to recover? >> it livestrong foundation is a wonderful foundation. there's great people associated with it. i'm sure it will go on. i'm sure it will be negatively affected no doubt about it. but i think that they'll ultimately land on their feet. i hope they do. >> dave shields, appreciate your time and expertise in this area, as well. thank you very much. >> any time. check out daveshields.com if you want to see more. >> will do. >>> new information from the government shows that the flu is now widespread in all but three states. and state totals show that dozens have died from complications this season including 20 children. the front line for the fight is really in doctors' offices and hospitals all across the nation, treating and diagnosing thousands of patients. than jones is at an urgent care in falls church, virginia. athena, i'm sure they've been busy there. what are they telling you? >> reporter: they have been busy. good morni
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was expected. but as i say, it's a long road. >> for sure. we don't really get into the thick of earnings season for a good couple of weeks this time around. charlie will stay with us. and we are later going to discuss what's going on with boeing's dreamliner flights. just now, japan's all nippon airways has canceled a domestic flight due to brake problems on a boeing 787. comes amid a spate of similar reports. we'll have more detail and explore the story further in the next hour. >> we don't know whether that means they couldn't take the brakes off or put them on. >> we need more detail. and despite recent mishaps, japanese carriers appear to be standing by boeing at least for now. japan airlines says it has no plans to drop orders for the 787 dreamliner jets. it ordered a total of 45 aircraft including seven in operation. all nippon airways which placed orders for 66 dreamliner jets also says -- it has said it's sticking with its purchase. >>> staying with japan, the bank of japan is reportedly considering further monetary easing this month. according to reuters' sources, we might see t
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